About your Search

20130129
20130206
STATION
CNNW 15
CNN 13
CSPAN 13
CSPAN2 5
COM 4
WHUT (Howard University Television) 3
KTVU (FOX) 2
LINKTV 2
MSNBC 2
MSNBCW 2
WRC (NBC) 2
FBC 1
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 78
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 78 (some duplicates have been removed)
countries grow their economies not just through traditional assistance but also through greater trade and investment, partnerships with the private sector, better governance and more participation from women. we think this is an investment in our own economic future and i love saying this because people are always quite surprised to hear it, seven of the 10 fastest growing economies in the world are in africa. other countries are doing everything they can to help their companies win contracts and invest in emerging markets. other countries still are engaged in a very clear and relentless economic diplomacy. we should, too, and increasingly, we are. and make no mistake, there is a crucial strategic dimension to this development work, as well. weak states represent some of our most significant threats. we have an interest in strengthening them and building more capable partners that can tackle their own security problems at home and in their neighborhoods, and economics will always play a role in that. next, think about energy and climate change. managing the world's energy supplies in
from how people personally did but how does it into the economy? guest: we are seeing an economy that is recovering slowly from the crisis and recession of 2008 and 2009. we can put a number of side for a minute because that is about investment income. even over the long time horizon, we are seeing incomes rise. people are earning more money. people are starting to put people back to work. certainly, this is not a happy days are here again and everything is fine. we are not healed but it is making progress in that direction. host: take a look at a lot of factors. it look at wages and income and rental income. you look at investment income as a whole. that paints a picture of where americans are financially. guest: that's right. you can't buy the things you need if you don't have income. for some, that is a paycheck from their job or from retirees, social security benefits. or for people who have invested a lot, it might be invested -- investment income dividends. wherever it comes from, that is the core of how you buy the things you need and want. host: our guests will take a loo
. >>> japan's finance minister taro aso pushed his government's big fix for japan's economy at the diet on monday. he told lawmakers the details of the draft supplementary budget worth over $100 billion. the speech marks the start of debate with the opposition bloc over the government's key policy. prime minister shinzo abe has pledged to tackle japan's stubborn deflation and finally trigger economic revival. nhk world reports. >> translator: we must pull the country out of prolonged deflation. we also need to boost employment and income and regain a strong economy. these are the most important challenges facing this cabinet. >> reporter: the abe government is aiming to pass the extra budget this month. they have bundled the extra spending together with a record draft budget for the new fiscal year starting in april. they hope that combined spending of over $1 trillion will jolt the economy back to life. that approach is based on three pillars, bold monetary easing, flexible fiscal policy and a sustainable growth strategy. the diet sessions will deal with the fiscal policy pillar, a hug
. >> old man winter taking us for a ride. >>> the other big story, the economy. the powerful rally on wall street. if you've invested in stocks, these are good days. >> and for the reasons stocks are reaching near record levels, we're joined by tahman bradley here in new york. >> so nice to be with you here. seems like the economy is turning around. new data is sh are giving both investors and home owners reasons to smile. the economy posts numbers we haven't seen in years. it looks and feels like a comeback. stocks and the nation's housing market are soaring. the dow nearly hit the 14,000 mark yesterday, reaching the highest level in fife years. after an increase in 850 points in january, the dow is only 200 points away in the all-time high. the result, american investments are surging. the average 401(k) retirement account increased 20% in the last year. from $64,000 to $80,000. >> the worst case scenarios, people can start to think, all right, we're not going the go there. >> reporter: on the housing front, home prices rose 5.5% in november. the biggest year to year increase since the h
. because of what we saw in the final quarter of the year 2012, the economy actually shrank as defense contractors -- or in part because defense contractors said you know he what? the axe is about to fall. get ready for this. we're going to pull back now. remember, we spend more than $900 billion a year on the defense department, on the pentagon, and so these contractors have a lot to say about the overall size of our economy. the president having seen that is going to say look. we have these cuts that we agreed to go into place, but the economy can't handle it right now, so let's kick the can a little bit and do some of these same kinds of cuts, and they call them cuts, but they're not really cuts. sometimes they're reductions to future increases, sometimes they're taking into account things like not fighting in the iraq war any more, and accounting gimmickry to get to the next thing, and then we'll fall off that cliff when we get to it. >> we understand the president is going to highlight some bad things that will happen if this doesn't get resolved, things like kids getting kicked o
somethings looking for a better life, better economy. promises made during the revolution. it never came through. the violence has decreased. nothing what we saw over the weekend. but you have people here defying the president's declaration of a curfew and emergency rule where we are in port said. the curfew is technically supposed to go in place in a few hours. but people have told the president, we know there is a curfew. we are protesting anyway. clearly defying him. >> who is in control on the streets? when you look at the pictures you say there is good news that the violence isn't what it was. is there a sense they will continue between the government and protesters that's playing out? lost the signal. we're going to try to get back to him as soon as we can. the turmoil in egypt. real concern for hillary clinton. she talked to cnn about those challenges and what she thinks egypt's struggling new government needs to do. >> it's difficult going from a closed regime and essentially one man rule to a democracy that's trying to be born and learn to walk. there are clear lessons. you have
. this has really serious implications. if people stop shopping or -- listen, we have an economy where the gdp number comes out tomorrow that is just short of chugging along. this is really serious stuff. connell: bob schiller later on housing because that is the other side of it. give us a stock pick today. charles: radioshack. i said i would not chuckle. nevertheless, you know what, you remember alexander's -- went from $78 to $12. they do have to reorganize, but they stop selling inexpensive close and all of a sudden there real estate was worth a lot. the volume has been astronomical. it is extraordinarily high risk. something may be going on there. connell: we will take your word for it. charles, thank you. nicole petallides joined as every 15 minutes with stocks now. nicole: i am watching the number one winner on the s&p 500 today. they are pushing near the five-year highs. they are confirming that they are looking to seek five seats on the board there. if they get on there, they will be likely to spin off assets. sell off the retail operation. there are some people who speculate
numbers and determine how the u.s. economy is doing. euro/yen 104.7 to 50. >>> japanese workers may have a few more yen in their pockets if union leaders get their way. labor and business leaders are discussing a proposed wage hike. >> translator: a wage increase is a way to ending deflation. it's time for businesses to invest in human resources and not cut corners with workers earnings. >> koga asked for an increase of wages much 1%. he said raises based on seniority should continue. the leader of the business federation opposed the union's demand. he said labor leaders are ignoring the reality of today's business climate. >> translator: this year workers and managers need to share a sense of crisis. we need to have constructive discussion. it's critical for us to do so, to ensure businesses survive and grow. people need stable employment. >> he said the current economic situation leaves no room for raising wages across the board. he said struggling firms may be forced to postpone or even cut regular raises. >>> manufacturers have long been seen as leaders of japanese industry, but a ne
to economies of scale. retirement income options would be current and former employees that have little incentive to do so. our defined contribution system is not perfect, but there's other things to make it substantively better. in conclusion we can increase coverage by creating a low-cost mechanism for small employers can benefit from the east of payroll deduction to fund a retirement savings account. we can encourage employers and ways for higher employer contribution rates. third, we can limit plant them for three can encourage the adoption of annuity options. thank you. >> thank you, dr. madrian. ask around the five-minute questions. i want you to know we are looking at the leakage problem and something i've become more aware of and hopefully this committee will be looking at the shortly. let me ask you -- share this retirement plan, a key open issue is that the contribution rate should be. those who have been working on developing this plan have thought about it not for social security between employer to give you contribution was some low threshold employer match and allowing an
. two wars come to an economy in, traditional alliances fraying, are diplomatic standing damaged, and around the world people questioning america's commitments to core values and their ability to maintain our global leadership. that was my inbox on day one as your secretary of state. today conclave the world remains a dangerous and complicated place and of course we still face many difficult challenges. but a lot has changed in the last four years. under president obama's leadership we have ended the war in iraq, begun a transition in afghanistan and brought osama bin laden to justice. we have also revitalized american diplomacy and strengthen our alliances. and while our economic recovery is not yet complete, we are heading in the right direction. in short, america today is stronger at home and more respected in the world. and our global leadership is on firmer footing than many predicted. to understand what we have been trying to do these last four years, it's helpful to start with some history. last year i was honored to deliver the forest all lecture at the naval academy name
winter taking us for a ride the last few days. >> that's right. >>> the other big story, the economy. the powerful rally on wall street. if you've invested in stocks, these are some pretty good days. >> and for the reasons that shares are trading at near record levels, we're pleased to say we are joined here in new york by abc's tahman bradley. good morning, tahman. >> reporter: good morning, sunny and rob. so nice to be up here with you, i brought some good news. seems like the economy is turning around. new data is -- are giving both investors and home owners reasons to smile. the economy posts numbers we haven't seen in years. it looks and feels like a comeback. stocks and the nation's housing market are soaring. the dow jones nearly hit the 14,000 mark yesterday, closing at 13,954, its highest level in five years. after an increase of 850 points in january, the dow is only 200 points away from its all-time high. the result, american investments are surging. the average 401(k) retirement account increased 20% in the last year. from $64,000 to roughly $80,000. >> the worst case sce
of the economy and financial crisis, that is what we are asking about you this morning, if the financial crisis has delayed those plants for you. give us a call. robert, clinton, md., you are on, sir. caller: 401k, in the early part of november my three kids were named the beneficiaries. we did all the paperwork. here it is, since february 4, and i have not got the money yet. the company that has the 401k, first of all, you cannot find them. i work in the credit union. they would not give you any information about the company that had the 401k. here it is, the fourth, and they still have not got the money. you have got to wait a long time to get your money. host: tell us a little bit about your plans, because of the limbo you are in. what does that mean for you? caller how it means i have to be very careful about four hope -- 401k. if something happened to me, i would release the money to my kids or something like that. if they needed it right away, they could get it, but they still have not received the money. i still do not know how these things work. because of the interest, i do not know. t
leaders have said our economy is poised for progress in 2013, and we've seen signs of this progress over the last several weeks. home prices continue to climb. car sales are at a five-year high. manufacturing has been strong and we have created more than six million jobs in the last 35 months. we've also seen the effects that our political dysfunction -- the drawn-out process for resolving the fiscal cliff. the threat of massive automatic cuts have already started to affect business decisions. we've been reminded while it's critical for us to cut wasteful spending, we can't just cut our way to prosperity. deep indiscriminate cuts to things like education and training, energy, and national security will cost us jobs. it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. it's not the right thing for folks who are out there still looking for work. the good news is this doesn't have to happen. for all the drama and disagreements we've had over the past few years, democrats and republicans have still been able to come together and cut the deficit by more than $2.5 tr
economy has been building the space program. two earlier launches failed, two others were aborted. last month north korea successfully launched a rocket as well. white house called the launch a cover. test ban to missile technology. >>> next week back in this country the state department will hold a welcoming ceremony for john kerry. he has been confirmed as the next secretary of state. the vote was 94-3 and john kerry was there. he could be sworn in as early as friday. no official date has been set. the governor of massachusetts says he will appoint a temporary successor to fill kerry's u.s. senate seat. >>> just about 45 minutes from now the senate will hold its first committee hearing on gun violence since the newtown school shooting. kyla campbell is live in our washington, d.c. newsroom. we are hearing gabrielle giffords will be a witness this morning. >> reporter: giffords is expected to give an opening statement but she won't be taking questions from the senate panel. several gun safety advocates are testifying today including giffords husband mark kelly. in the two years since s
about the economy and how it potentially could impact the president's political strength this year going into his second term. 157,000 jobs created in january. you take a look at the -- a lot of jobs created last year. still not moving. the economic growth as much as should -- but if you take a look at the jobs that have been created, you take a look at the dow jones. 14,000, it was under 7,000 when he attack office. how much of a political impact will it have on the president going forward on the agenda? >> i think it is a reminder how the dysfunction in congress could hurt the country going forward. we're not out of this yet, wolf. nothing is robust, as you look at the question of spending cuts, what are you going to do? i think this serves as a reminder that congress needs to get something done. it is just hanging out there. >> you know, it is a low-grade fever, the president is moving very aggressively on his agenda, on immigration, on guns, on the contraception ruling that came out this week. he is speaking on the new coalition -- without economic growth, i mean, that is really the
. this is what i tell secretary geithner. the time has come, since our economies are connected, for there to be a positive movement in the european crisis, but then i think these budget negotiations, which are not based on simply -- based on human beings and republicans and democrats getting together. i think it is very doable and possible. one thing we have ignored at this meeting, there was an election that just happened, and the message of the election, i believe, is guys, women, you've got to get together, or there is going to be a third party. >> that is one of the reasons we have been having these conversations. >> but it is out now. it is on the cable channels, on the radio, online, in print. what happens now? >> i say i want to get on television with some facts. [laughter] here are few that have come out of this conversation. 16.9% of gdp, that is not because tax rates went down. it is because the economy went down. tax rates -- there is no revenue. [indiscernible] in the years before the collapse, the income as well over 18% of gdp. >> it has been over 18% twice. two y
to continue tipping away at the problem. the big concern is that everyone believes that the economy is moving in the right direction. the president is pointing to auto sales, the housing, to manufacturing. and so there's this worry that if this see quester happens, if these deep cuts happen then it could be a major set back for the u.s. economy. the president is saying the threat already is kauszing a lot of uncertainty in the marketplace. >> we've also seen the effects that political dysfunction can have on our economic progress. the drawn out process for resolving the fiscal cliff hurt consumer confidence. the threat of massive automatic cuts have already started to affect business decisions. so we've been reminded that while it's critical for us to cut wasteful spending, we can't just cut our way to prosperity. deep, indiscriminate cuts to energy and national security will cost us jobs and it will slow down our recovery. it's not the right thing to do for the economy. >> the president, of course, still wants a bigger deal here. in the meantime he wants a short-term fix of spending cuts and
the economy -- raul castro has taken steps to stabilize the economy. many cubans say political reform is badly needed. >> these are not democratic elections. for me, democracy is like when you go and vote for president like chavez. you have many political parties and you push for the change you want in the country. >> for now, the government insists that the one-party system will remain intact with the communist party alone responsible for guiding the politics. what impact the assembly will have in the years ahead is yet to be seen. >> the baltimore ravens have won the super bowl for the second championship title. ravens fans celebrated in baltimore into the early hours after their team beat this entrant cisco 49ers before-31 -- the san francisco 49ers 34-31. there was a power outage for about half an hour. the biggest game of the season was staged in new orleans in the saints -- same stadium which housed thousands seeking shelter from hurricane katrina in 2005. >> it was a game that came down to the last two minutes. ravens were walking away with the first half. then there was a half-time bre
the board spending cuts with a short-term fix. >> our economy right now is headed in the right direction. it will stay that way as long as there aren't anymore self- inflicted wounds coming out of washington. >> last year, congress and the president signed off on the automatic cuts to force themselves to deal with the nation's skyrocketing debt. the original deadline was january 1, and when they couldn't reach a larger budget deal then, they postponed to march 1. head off a hit to the fragile economy and work out a ten-year plan. >> we should give them a chance to come up with this budget instead of making cuts now that will cost us jobs and significantly slow down our recovery. >> the president continues to push an approach that includes spending cuts, but house speaker, john boehner, says tax hikes are out of the question. >> every month feels the same. high unemployment, a rise in our prizes and more debt for our kids and grandkids. >> he does not want another tech rare fix. some house republicans have indicated they will let the automatic cuts take effect if there's no long-term
the beleaguered economy. i jubilation and towns across northern mali. people here know how fragile of their security is. the militants may have vanished for now and the desert, but any sign of weakness and they could return. few relished the prospect of a long guerrilla war. >> let's get the latest live from timbuktu. tom went into timbuktu with the troops and he joins us live. the islamist rebels out of sight but not out of mind? >> exactly. they are believed to be hiding in surrounding desert. but i can tell you the tension is rising here in timbuktu. there are scenes of looting downtown, with dozens of people out in the streets going one shop after the other, targeting shops that were held by ethnic touraregs. accusing them of collaborating with ms -- islamists and they say they are hiding arms, cash, and weapons. the malian army deployed in town, and is trying to contain the crowd, although it is not clear because there also kind of smiling and waving at the crowd. they have pulled out of boxes of weapons and rifles from some of the shops. >> very indicative of the danger the p
on the economy and jobs. i think we say look, we all care about the same things. we want the same things from energy, we want it to be cheap, reliable and increasingly clean. that's what we've gotten over the centuries. we've gone from wood to coal, coal to gas and renewables. it's done through technology innovations. it's something americans are good at. >> stephen: so you are on board for the nukes? >> yeah, like a lot of people i was really in love with small is beautiful with solar panels on my roof and electric car in the driveway and wind farms and a number of our friends pointed out to us look the sun doesn't always shine, the wind doesn't always blow and the world will consume twice as much energy by 2050 as it does today. we need a lot of innovation to make clean energy a lot cheaper. >> stephen: why not conservation? you are saying we're if the going to use more energy. i love using energy, don't get me wrong. i turn on a light in a room in my house it stays burning until i go to bed. i want it to be there when i leave like it's my friend waiting for me. when the lights are out the
we have less of it. the might of our military, the size of our economy, the influence of our diplomacy, and the creative energy of our people remains unrifle. no, it is because as the world has changed, so, too, have the levers of power that can most effectively shape international affairs. i have come to think of it like this -- truman and acheson were building the parthenon with classical geometry unclear lines. the colors were a handful of big institutions and alliances dominated by major powers, and that structure delivered unprecedented peace and prosperity. but time takes a toll even on the greatest benefits -- edifice, and we do need a new architecture for a new world. more frank gehry than formal greek. [laughter] think of it. some of his work might appear at first haphazard, but it is highly intentional and sophisticated. where once a few strong columns could hold up the weight of the world, today we need a dynamic mixture of materials and structures. american military and economic strength will remain the foundation of our global leadership, as we saw from the inter
to be an economy of force response. but, you know, first of all, you know, that has always been our -- other than actual the physical defense of the continental united states or the legal united states, you know, that's been our principal security interest ever since before we were a nation. it's clearly a moment in time where the -- and, of course, through history the patterns have gone back and forth between more autocratic and more liberal governments and regimes in that area. and we have a lot of partners with whom we could be working. we have had a, i mean, our model partnership with colombia which, you know, has been a pretty low-level thing, one which the house of representatives has traditionally kept very close tabs on is a model, counterinsurgency partnership. if we had aped that model in some of our middle east engagements, we would have been much better off also today. but it suggests that, um, again -- and it's possible to work with the brazilians, for example. the brazilians were the leading force in the u.n. mission in haiti. so it, some good things have been happening even while t
. they spent something like 25% to a third of their gdp on their military. a percentage of their economy. some had speculated that one of the reasons they're pursuing a nuclear weapons program, if we have nuclear weapons, we need fewer troops, fewer conventional weapons which are soaking up all this money in their economy. but, you know, in the long run, we don't know -- north cresaw the most closed country in the world. we all have guesses and we've all been wrong in the past but i think one thing that comes from this what we're doing right now isn't working. the sanctions aren't working and we'll have to start talking to them or doing something else to put this on a different path. >> dr. jim walsh, thank you very much for joining us. >> thank you. >>> one of the most infamous monarchs in british history may have been found buried beneath a parking lot in england. we're about to find out if it's the real final resting place of richard iii. >>> plus, there's a new place for you to get parenting news. i'm talking to host kyra phillips about her brand-new show. so if ydead battery,t tire, need
it in our economy. this is a first and foremost an economic imperative. many republicans know and see that. we would provide the marketplace with education materials so that people understand this is the right thing to do. we have agreed we're not going to put people on buses and 747's. we're also not going to say, this is a passport for everybody. we know the solution is in the middle. that is what we have to work on. rejecting a notion because of a lack of conviction for immigration is going to make matters worse. we have a disadvantage versus canada and australia. they have updated their system. hours dates back to the 1950's, 1960's, 1970's, and 1980's. host: to take a super pac aimed at electing republicans dedicated to reforming immigration. let's go to the phones. caller: good morning. i would like to set the record straight. there are not 11 million illegal aliens in this country. there were more like 26 million. obama wants to extend the invitation to come there to these people's families. we could end up with 35 million people. 70% of the people are from mexico and south america.
jones starting next month above the 14,000 mark the presidents said our economy is poised to expand. >> 2013 can be a year of solid growth, more jobs and higher wages but that will only happen if we put a stop toself inflicted wounds in washington. >> and this morning the president once again called on congress to work together on a balanced approach to reduce the deficit and promote economic growth. he said businesses created 2.2 million jobs last year. he suggests economic reforms including reducing the cost of health care programs like medicare and closing loopholes in the tax code. >>> this is the first time in five-year that the dow closed above 14,000. it had dropped as low as 6600 in 2009, increased consumer confidence, manufacturing and auto sales are credited for the surge. >> we are moving in the right direction compared to a lot of other countries we are in a good position. >> the economy has improved. you can put the money in the bank but you earn no interest. >> economists say many prefer american investments because the european markets struggling and many conside
in chinese cyber attacks a threat to the u.s. and its economy. the moves come after "the washington post", "the new york times" and "the wall street journal" announced recent attacks on their computer systems suspected of original senating from china. social media site twitter as you say said friday dreamly sophisticated hackers from an unidentified source may have stolen the user names, e-mail addresses and passwords of 250,000 customers. now the u.s. has made little progress in negotiations with the chinese to stop this kind of hacking. now the u.s. is considering new economic and diplomatic steps to prevent it and according to "the financial times", more information-sharing between washington and private companies to protect critical systems and infrastructure like power grids and communications systems. >> we, you know, have had and been very clear about our substantial and growing concerns about the threats of economic to economic national security posed by cyber intrusions including the theft of commercial information. we have been clear with the government of china we need to cont
. that was way before the economy went into freefall, so he had a couple other priorities he had to deal with when he first came into office. and the third thing, erin, is that this president wants this as his legacy. and he has said that he wants it to be a priority, even during the re-electiore-election, he tt this, so he knows that now he has a debt to pay. the republicans need to do this as a necessity, and with all due respect to the congressman, this is absolutely an issue of electoral survival for the republican party. the congressman is right that this isn't the only thing that republicans need to soften up their tone on, but if this isn't something they get done for the latino community, they're not going to listen to them on anything else. >> congressman, here is my problem intellec chatually from where you're coming from. and this is a complicated issue, but i don't understand. these people are already here. you're not going to be able to pick them up and move them out. that's not practical. so if you start from that point of view, how are you ever going to get a deal? >> if i
. a state that he carried by more than six points over mitt romney despite an imploding economy there. any guesses who kept that state blue? the president is pitching a comprehensive immigration rewrite that may sound a lot like the senate plan that was unveiled yesterday. however, it will not sound identical. cnn's brianna keilar joins me from the white house now. so will the president propose something completely different than what the senate has already done, and is there a risk of confusing everyone? >> reporter: no, i don't think he'll propose something entirely different from what the senate has done. so far, ashleigh, the white house is welcoming the senate plan. we're expecting that the president will highlight a proposal that's actually been out for almost two years at this point. his blueprint for immigration reform. but when it was put out in 2011, it was seen much more as a statement, i think, ahead of the election more than a genuine push for immigration reform. he didn't really push it forward in any real way. so we're expecting to hear him highlight that, and i will tell yo
governments s carver -- her government's carbon tax -- commodity prices have dipped. australia's economy has cooled. the opposition party says the government has lost control of australia's borders in the face of tens of thousands of asylum seekers. they will claim the government has mishandled relations with important neighbors. as of -- the suspension of live cattle exports to indonesia are thought to have caused offense. election is also likely to be personal in tone. late last year in a speech that went viral, the prime minister accused the opposition leader of sexism and misogyny, saying he treated her without respect because she was a woman. a few months ago, polls showed the labor government was deeply unpopular -- labour government was deeply unpopular. while the date is now known, the outcome is far from certain. >> the united eights is planning to expand its drone program to northwest africa -- the united states is planning to expand its drone program to northwest africa. the us will -- the aim is to gather intelligence against rebel groups in the region. this is where the rebel gr
-day streak. they hope authorities will take steps to stimulate the economy. >>> looks like the yen's decline is proving to be quite a boone for toyota motor. the carmaker is predicting it will post its first operating profit in five years, thanks to the currency's weakness. toyota managers have revised their profit estimate upward for the fiscal year ending in march. they say they're expecting now a profit of about $1.6 billion. that's quite a change from just a few months ago. in november they were looking for a loss of more than $200 million. managers say the weakening of the yen since mid-november will improve export margins and push up profit by more than $1.5 billion. they also note that cost-cutting efforts at factories have also been a bit of a help. managers have also raised the profit outlook for the toyota group by 9.5% in yen terms to more than $12 billion. that does include revenues from overseas operations. they're now more confident that the company will be able to maintain its domestic production target of 3 million vehicles. that's if the yen is able to stay at current levels
's so relatively toxic to an economy. if everyone gets behind it, democrats and republicans, it could be helpful. the big issue coming up now is keystone. we have talked a lot about the keystone popipeline. >> that's that's up for review. keystone, alone. one pipeline. it's not going to, you know, make or break the world's climate, but it does put a stop to the u.s. importing of, you know dirty energy gotten from tar sands up in calendar. it's one of those moves that would send a clear message. >> one more decision we are going to continue down the fossil fuel road. >> uh-huh. >> rather than move to a new economy. daniel stone is a reporter for the national gee xwrafk. he is more than that. he sort of embodies the national gee gravelling spirit here on the full court press. this is one of the biggest challenges facing this country, facing the planet. no doubt about it. 866-55-press. let's talk about it on the bill press show. >> this is "the bill press show.." alright, in 15 minutes we're going to do the young turks. i think the number on
of the aca and other changes that are going on, the economy has some to do with it, we've lowered the growth rate in medicare below cpi. that has never happened. we have really lowered the growth of medicare. and in doing that we are creating tremendous savings for the government, but we are not hurting access to care right now. we need to preserve that. if we achieve greater savings on paper out of the medicare system, but destroy that system for people, that is not an outcome that is a good outcome for our country. and i think is much private sector innovation as there is an continue to be, let's be honest but if the private sector can do this, we have a functioning health care system outside medicare, and we don't. and we do because it takes all of us working together. most insurance companies today use payment systems which was developed through the medicare program with government. we've got to figure out how we can continue to collaboratively work, and hopefully take politics out of some of what medicare has become an move forward in a way that really improves our health care system. >
' long-term health. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite possibilities. with fancy feast mornings gourmet cat food. (announcer) make mornings special, mornings are delicious protein rich entrees with garden veggies and egg. fancy feast mornings. the best ingredient is love. ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ shimmy, shimmy chocolate. ♪ we, we chocolate cross over. ♪ yeah, we chocolate cross over. ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing fiber one 80 calorie chocolate cereal. ♪ chocolate. >>> 14 minutes past the hour. 22-year-old man sits at a dallas jail accused of pointing a laser at a police helicopter. according to the "dallas morning news" the man did it to see how far the light would go. you can see the laser beaming to the chopper it from the camera on board. the faa says this happens all the time. last year there were 3,400 incidents reported nationwide. this is dangerous for those flying those helicopters, folks. >>> in omaha, nebraska, sounds more like a scene out of a movie, several manhole covers poppe
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 78 (some duplicates have been removed)